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STTWDAY REGISTER '
tatoraotoatthotaUawlncptaeea: W.B. WlUlMM*, oor. davanU Hd Main Ma. J F. Shirk*, oor. SUtoanth mmA IteW* JlT. Ytomc'a.eor.SixUatiUi m*1 J«*o*8«*. ClM inr Twaaty WOO art. Mid Market atrwCa. _ ' _ WobMJOouli iMMI H. m a BmiX M Ox*. lf<x a. VHgtolaSfc. frtaiwi F. P. ■taaaMrt, BrtdeepoeL __ _ atniT, •cT»BKm «. w» LOCAL imUJSEHCC. AlM«a«-nb »af. -55-TTsnisxtrTgr1" TwUHmr^ TNipmtaN. Fallowing ia tho thermometer reoord TMUrdtjr, oomparod with the corroapoad mf day ot laat jreai: M TT 78 71 Average yeeterday 71. s* rn« diy last y «** T1 I Woathor oimi, inru L4M4L LOT*. ®»w Irtrtf 11m la AkMl MMt. Thb street ware very crowded last tren »n«. Thb miU will start doable tura next week. Tw» Weiegerber-Breoekad boat race is now a reality. Twa Committee on City Prison meet* to morrow night. No abbots had bean mad* ap to a 1st* hour laat night. Twao marriage licenses were Issued at Clerk Hook a office yesterday. Owb dead of trust waa admitted to record at Clark Hook'a office, yesterday, Taa Tariff Oommiseioneni will sit at th* McLure House on the 13th inst Taa street cleaning force* were at work *ar*j>ing the surplus dirt ap yesterday. Bvrrtao waa very dull on the coming election last night Where are the Qoff Thb Be)moot Mill Company shipped a laige_nmnber of nails on the steamer SJ >«*erday eeantng. day week the Haherteld-Tie yftnatjiKs will ha rowed on the U pper Cow**. Both men are In active training, • Mw tair Board of Connty Gocamisaioncn coon t the rot**, instead of uaeM^UtMVtt ikotiaaia kniofore. Thb alarm of fir* at 1»;J0 o'clock yester day morning was sent in aa a test alarm for a new box on McColIoch street, around the hilL It ia reported that the Jefferson Iron w orks and the Junction Iron Works, at Mingo, will be lighted by electricity here after. Thk steamer Sidney disappointed sev mills yesterday by aot being able to take on aa many nails as they wished to ship. ArcriowKBB Chbisthax offered the John 80 "®r property, in South Wheeling, at iidu^to"»00TW,terd*y mornia«- 11 WM Thb property owners on 8oath Broadway, below Ohio, are now laying their pave meats and the street will be greaUy im proved thereby. T*h Wheeling Creek Coal Company lost «as hundred men by the starting cf the mills, the men luring to take their old placea in the mills. Wobx on the P., W. A Ky. Extension is being pushed rapidly. This last week :he men have been very busy driving piles on the south side of the creek. of the Grand Lolge of Odd >ello»», of this city, are making ar rangenjents to attend the meeting or the rand Lodge of Odd Ftlloa* at Charleston od th® 2Ut. Thdy will go oq lb© Sulofy, T"h« ninch talked of foot race between Thomas t>heiiy, ol this city, and Charles xf» nderson, of WelUburg. came off yester day afternoon at the latter place. The dis jW yarda, for a purse of &.U0. The W heeling man won by 5 yards. The County Commissioner*' Committee on Roads and Bridge* met yesterday and awarded the contract for painting the Ful ton bridge to E. L. Kimm:ns at $74.50, and tbeconuect i,<r painting the Elm Grove bridge to Jos. W. Thornburgh, at #73.75. Quits a large crowd gathered on Main street near the old street car stables yester day, to witness the actions of a poor old man, a stranger in the city, who had a dt on the pavement which lasted several minutes. After the old fellow came toand and was assisted to his feet, he started off toward the southern portion of the city. Thic funeral of Jamee Kenney took place from bis late residence in the North End yesterday. The following gentlemen, who were personal friends of the deceased act ed u pall bearers: James Travis, Wifliam Brown, James Johnston, John Sheekev Charles Crimble and Jean Wells. Quito's large number of vehicles attended the re mains to the grave, which were interred at Mt. Calvary Cemetery. new sheet called the WijrHnyman, in ita list isttu®, did C&pt« Wilson a ir6tt wrong by »ta<inz that he compelled the ooor street car drivers to~>tand up for 15 or IS hours by taking away their seats. This ts entirely untrue as the Captain had noth ing to do with it, as he told the discharged drivers, bnt that the Superintendent bau full charge of the men, and was the gentle man that took away the men s stools aud also replaced them. 1 - I Turn following business wus transacted at U»e Circuit (xiurt yesterday: Parti, Ju<1g« Jacobs presiding. The following convicted prisoners were nlM: Sarah Kirk, for receiving stolen goods, two year* in the penitentiary. Upon receiving the sentence Mr*. Kirk was so much affect**? that she bad to be assisted oal of the c<jurt room. William Lee per, for stealing irgb from the Top mil], six month* in the c^nnty jail. Ha evinced no surprise at bis term of con finement. Tha motion for a new trial in tbe case of Kugene Cady was overruled, bat the Judge decided not to sentence him until the next teiai of court. This part tben adjourned until Monday morning. Part 2, Judge Boyd presiding. Several chancery cases were argued, and after n hearing at some length on the McLure House case the court appointed M. A. Chandler as receiver. This part then ad joarned until Monday morning at 9o'clock. Y est ran ay I>r. J. E. Reevi s was arreated and taken before Uoited States Commis sioner Watson, charged by Samuel H. Harrison with having violated the l'nite«? States postal law by detaining a letter ad dressed to a lady. The case was tried yes terday afternoon, and the following fact* were dircloaed: Vint, that 1 »r Reeves had received a letter from an unknown party warning him to watch and not allow his servant girl to have anything to do with the above man. On Tuesday a letter was delivered at the doctor'a residence ad dressed to his servant girl, and he beld the letter until Tuursday, as it to. k bim to that time to fiud oat the sender and then took the letter to tbe girl and at ber request he opened it and rtad it to her. The girl testified that she bad never met the man but once, and tben on the arreet, and the letter realAs if the n<ntllrman waa ber accepted lover. Cdou hearing the evidence tbe Commissioner beld that Dr. Reeves bad acted as a. father would toward tbe girl, and that as had not violated any law. And further Ahat . he ..commended tbe Doctor (or his acfjbns. • • AT IAIIT Ike laN tm Made Wel*erker aaS BrteeiaaS. r For tbe last three or four montba nego tiations have been going on between the representatives of Weiegcrber and Brice land looking to tbe making of a boat race between these two doughty knights of the apruce*. There seemed to be au inseparable obstacle to tbe race, vix: the place of rowing. Weifgerber wanted to row at this city, wbils Brioland insisted on running at Pittsburgh or some other point when there conld be no possible ad vantage on either side. Each adhered to bis point and tbe race was beld back until thia week wben businesslike oveaturvs were made from tbe Bricetand (action, and Anally a forfeit waa pat up for ths race. Lact n:ght both partlea met at Euter's place. Market street and agreed upon tbe oaoa> three mile race over tbe lower •coone down at this dtr, on Saturday, Octo ber Jg, 18&2, Briceland to nut up 11.3)0. while Wisegeiber autea *1,000. Three koadred dollars aside forfeit were put up, and Mr. Philips, made temporary ataka holder • The outcome of thia race win be antici Mtod great anxietr by «U tha ^faocy " in the Wast Both are men of un n neat Zoned ability, and ths raos will be Tk.vUeU.rUlb. f'go« Moovi*)' GOOD AND TARIFF. TteSraftett DtaoflttratiM of the Ct«paiflo. — ■rT 6ood Smto In No U«ctrtti» Tone, M Tip#, I* in tmawnM ThfWf, Which Entirely Fills up North Capitol Square, The Goff meeting on Tuesday night is forgotten, for a greater than it has come to p«fc For a tew days it was talked of— talked of long enoagh to ao arouse the Democrats that they hare completely buried it beneath a demonstration In which tha climax of the campaign was reached. Tha Democrats seemed to arouse slowly, bnt when at last the awakening rame, it caaae with surpriaiog trim and rigor—it came with an umutfUaai aanaraaAB that surprised and delighted Its friends and confounded its enemies—it came with such a rush and in snch numbers that the north end of Capitol Square was packed and jammed with a throng of people ex tending farther than the most powerful Toica could reach. It wis a tremendous outpouring and a triumphant ovation. At 7 o'clock the Young Men's Democratic Club assembled at the Academy of Music to form a guard of honor to escort Mr. Good to the place of meeting. The turn out was surprisingly large and astonished the most sanguine. Orer ona hundred and fifty members, half of whom wera uni formed. appeared in line and headed by the Opern Huuea band, marched down Market street. Colored fires were shone along the route, and as the club passed the large crowds on the sidewalk, its progress wss one continuous triumphal procession, where the cheering had ao ending and where the name of Good was in erory mouth. Drawing up in front of bis resi dence. corner of Eoff and Fifteenth streets, tha dub received Mr. Good with three routing cheers and conducted him to CAPITOL MCABB where the immense crowd was already in waiting. Four glittering electric lights •bedtheir radiance over • scene sufficient to inspire any orator. Tb« space was packed to almoat suffocation, and from the platforn one looked out on a sea of up turned faces which had no end, bat faded away in the darkness, so far out that no vofce could reach the eager ears. The speaker and escort were received wuh deafening cheers, which completely drowned the music, and when Mr. Good b*8un to he was frequently com pelled to wait until the throng bad given fall rent to itefeelingn fn prolonged cheers The meeting was called to order by Mr. W. i* Handlao. Mr- M Reiily was elected chairman; Mr. W. P. Willey, secretary, aad tbe following vice-presidents: John 0. Hoffman, Jr., John P. Campbell Fred. Happy, Thomas Hafey, John Water boose. Jr., James 0. Whyte, Charles Davis Jonas Pickett, John Diekman, Henry Mich ael, Fred. 8targeon, N. Reister, Philo Kim ^>erly. C- T. Brues, James Nichols, Lawrence Ray, ffm. Schafer, Thomas Clark, John P. Gilchrist, Dr. G. A. Cracraft, Dr. Samuel Kelly, Simeon Farrell, A. D. Garden J Vf Broner, Wm. M. Wilkins, Daniel Maxwell' and Wm. Reitz. Mr. Reilly at once introduced HO*. J. HAS-OX GOOD, who was received with a rousing cheer and at once began his aodrvsa. From the be ginning he never lost the close attention of his hearers and every point was picked up as quickly as made and promptly and vigorously applauded. I don't know, he said bow 1 can make my voice reach one | tenth part of this throng. Certainly no man ever received a mora Complete ovation J than Have I to-night. I hail yoa as my | friends and fellow-citizens; friends, partlc I ularly, because you are of my own people, among whora I was born, raised and lived in manhood. I am more than pleased at this manifestation of confidence of the people of Ohio couuty^and I cannot forget that on four different occasions it was your pleasure to tender me your sup port for the nomination as candidate for Congress. Three of these times I was the defeated candidate, and I always contribu ted my support and aid* to'the regular nominee [applause], but now, by the grace of God and tbe help of my fellew-cituens .[cheer*]. we will meet tbe Ajax of tbe Re publican party on the busting and whip him at the polls. [Cheers.l To-night, when 1 may refer to the Repub lican par:y, I do not apply anything I may say to tbe body of the party, or to in dividual members, but only to the recog- ! nized lenders. 1 recognize the fact that there are good men in both of the partie* and bad men in all parties But when I refer to tbe Republican party I mean only those who are held up to public gaze as leaders. AN8WKBI3U CALCMWIW. It is somewhat painful to appear before you with a personal explanation, but if ever a candidate has received abuse, I am that man. It is an old saying that if a man uuiires to learn his own character, let him come out for office and he will learn it. I never knew mine before, but to-night I am well acquainted with it. In one place I am charged with advocating one policy and m another another. I am also charged with duplicity on questions which do not at all entet Into this canvass, and are no part of it.. But the Republican pressln the lower iurl 01 the district has made tbe charges and Iwni an.wer them. I am chaigwlby the Parkersh^rg FYrrman, published by Ike »u j^nVn*th.m>t only 'bo cao&e of r-t of lU Proposition fo submit the prohibitory amendment, but with being the paid counsel of the lfaoor men oi wheeling. I ahi represented by some of tbsee .IMpera as one lying in the gutter, dnnkurg with those who drink, and talk ing temperance when sober. [Laughter. 1 Were in VS heeling I get the other side, and am charged with being favorable to the amendment and working for it. In regard to the first charges, they were made by men without character and without reputatioa, by men so low and so degraded that the very dogs howl at them as they pas*; and >n replv to all such charges, I only say my people here know me and have known me i '^e slanders they will, on (he 10th of October, reject me. if they do not believe them, thev will support me. '8ubni't,.hec,w- u « further told that not only do I mske these declara * have wri,let> letters tocitiaens of w heeling in favor of the amendment I deny this charge and brand it as a lis. If any man has such a letter, let him now come forward with it; let him produce it, or let bim forever hold his peace [cheers]. Such men are not worthy the rtrogiiilion of honest men. What I have said in one place, I will say here and will fulTy eiplam my position wherever I am, end I can describe such men, such vipers, in no better language than that of Lor 1 Byron, said Mr. Good, giving the quotation designated. After the di.<cu-sion of several State questions, Mr. Good raid he would touch upon a subject that seemed to be of vital importance in Wheeling. It was thequee tiou t>f tariff. The veTy word brought out a chorus of cheere, and raoard every audi tor to prick np his ears in anticipation. FBOHOOXCBD VIKWS 05 TXfcirF. 1 will give yon. Mid Mr. Good, my poai lion ob tariff, and the fntfiligcncer has a representative here to take down what I say. [Applanse.] I want him to take it down word for word and print it, and Wes. Atkinsou can use it for his catschism. [Laughter.] By the way, I want to talk a little to you, by and by, of Wee. and the postofflce department of Wheeling. [Laugh ter.] • Well, I am charged with being a free trader. It is false in every word and utterance. A free trader! I, who have been raised between the smoke stacks of Wheelingl I, who recognise my best friends in the glow of the furnace light, and whoee bard bands I am glad to shake and call nay friend*. Co a Id I be party to any legislation that coold in any way in jure them T No. 8nch"a charge is false in t-very particular. [Prolonged applause] Knowing as I do that oar manufactories owe their life to protection, and that our city owee her entire prosperity to her manufactures, I would he the last man to Impair that benefk-ent influence [cheer*.] I have sever beard the essay of my distinguished opponent, but I recognise from the papers that he baa adopted the tariff policy 1711 [laughter]. I would adopt the policy of 18 8S [cheers]. What be proposes, I know not and he cannot tell. He has taken yoa nviiy back to old traditions ia Ragland and baa chased 70a opto th« present time there left 70a. What tioea J prei [applause] Tariff on ev^rythin** Haugh-' terf Tker® ahoold be a wi»e dujcpimiijiitioQ, (or there are aorne things 700 do not man□ factors and 70a went. Shell we here tariff on them 7 Everything we manufacture are the things upon which we demand protection. Are 700 afraid to traat the Democratic party on that qaee tion? [Crke of "No/ "llever.,,] Did we not have control of the two branches of Ooofrsas from '75 to '81 and where did we change on tariff? Daring that time leading Republicans declared for free trade, ana their efforts to that end were frustrated bj Democratic opposition. THB CCfCtJTBATX PLATTOKM. I am told I am a free trader because I waaa member of the Cincinnati conven tion and of the committee which dre*f up the rule#. The IixUUiyentxr has 1 charged that, and Goff taking it for scripture, hue adopted it. If the7 had posted themselves thev would have made no such statement They did it through their ignorance. I was a member of the convention and of the committee and can simply explain the situation. A committee of thirty ti*htwaa appointed on resolutions. Finding such a committee too large for work, a sub-committee of seven was appointed and instructed to draw up the reeolutioos and report them beck to the committee. When the sub committee retired, I waa called to the convention, where I had the honor to aecond the nom ) ination of Judge Thurman. As yon all know the committee of i seven never reported to the j original committee, but directly to the convention, and not until after the nomi nation was msde. At that time, the scene was one of the wild wt confusion and en thusiasm. Hancock had been nominated, [cheera] and we thought that was platform enough for anybody. rCheers.1 Amid the waving of hats and shaking of bands and general cheering, the platform was read and nobody beard it. I knew not a word of it nntil I aaw it in next day's Enquirer. Such, you see, waa my position on that questioiu grrtiL oa TAKirr. But mj Jrimds, I will "J d»"n m' ^ iRfiKr •Sjr^^" if; mrlt nonsensical staff you ever read. Mr. flood then ployj^iofllojmtt passed it and Arthur had ▼•toexi it. Etts^^-ssssg and so when Ooff goes down on th* Kjiiawha he's u CookW young man £d«"«b.pt. to wVliof brt" Arthur young man. Now, what fau t he complain of in me? ^ lihst I I said down there I Bay here and what I | say here, as God is my witness, I will ma t*Tarif is not a party issue. Why ' Be ninM it u advocated only where interest demands it. In Massac husetuthe mterftit of her manufactures demands .P">te« and in Iowa and Illinois and the farming districts of the great west, pro S£ • bu^n ^rXu'weX" of the producers. And so when we look at ConKrew, we see the Democratic and Re publican members of the west OPP0?^ the Democratic and Republican members of the eaat on this question. Every Con greeaman must represent his people on this Question and he is a poor could not fairly represent the material in terests of his people. No, it is not a party question, and "never will be. Bat In West Virginia how is it? There may be a diversity of opinion in lo calitiefl, bnt the great, OVEP.WHII.MINO SINTIMKST IS FOB PROTEC TION We want protection, and our very mines of iron and coal indicate and prove the wealth that liee buried needs only the de velopment of capital and the protection of taritk Again I repeat West Virginia wants nrotectiou. The rolling mills and foundries, with their unceasing energy, aiEiiify business success. But there is an other ^reason. Protection encourages maa utucture and manufacture wantsi labor, and SSEds of men, women and children find a livelihood around the hres of our furnaces and factories. Do my friends and fellow-citizen?, iinderaland me now on the tariff questions [Applause and cries of "yes."] Talk to me,ab®\Ufhlf^ tariff ! Two years ago all we the Republican party was tariff, tonff, tar iff They told us what they d do it the Ke publican' party maintained »ts ascendancy and now, in Ood'a name, what have they done? [Cheers.] They were too cowardly to face the matter and so dodged, referring I will vote „ I „ on that as on any other question. Right or wrong I dodge no issue, let the conse quences be as they may. Do you want any nufre tariff talk?' [Laughter and cries of "go on." THK KrPKCT. During this presentation of his views on tariff, the attention had been perfeot and the interest complete. So well pleased was tb« immense crowd. th»t Ibo »p<>»i« ™ .O otber i„*~t inis topics. The tendency of the Repub lican party to centralisation, and the dan cers that surrounded it werepowerful ly orewented, as shown in the Marshal and Supervisors lawa and the recent de risions of the Supreme Courtt of the United States. He touched upon State poliUca, showing how, with 126,000 more population, the expenses were less under bemocratic rale than they were under Re publican rule twelve years ago. With a beaotiful and glowing peroration, he drew to a close and took his seat in the midst of thunders of applause. M. T. Frame, Hsq , followed, in a' brief speech, in which he thoroughly enthused the crowd, bringing down round after round of applause, in the midst of which the meeting ended. . , It was a grand outpouring of the Demo cracy and wound up the week's campaign with a life and an energy that put a new "aspect on the political situation. AxmsiBNn. Thf Famous famfdUa* la Forklddea Frail. When Robson A Crane formed their dra matic alliance in 1878 they found it diffi cult to find a single play suitable for their purpose. "Our Boarding House the suc cess of which was wholly attributable to their efforts, could not be bought, and the comedians could see nothing in their wav until Boucicault came to their rescue. Wal laces theatre bad just finished a long and ! ..rofitable run of "Forbidden Fruit, a bright and witty play of rare oomic power, of which Mr. Boucicault was the author. The critics were dispoeed to belittle the high moral ' aim of the work » bat the toeu fashionable audience of the high-toned Wallack's took to it right merrily, and for seven weeks crowded the theatre to the dcoia. Messrs. Robson A Crane bought the riffht to Thii pla)'» an(^ their success L.'b'TnK,.; York? Boston ™d Chiow proved their wisdom. In pursuance of their policy never to play * at a time, the years to make room for Our BacWora, • Comedy of Errors, etc., but last_ »F»R they revived the play in Chkaga, and for two weeks paeked Haverly'a theater Jo the roof. They have never played "Forbidden Fruit" In heeling, but they will on Moa day evening next, October . .Mr. plays Cat's Dove, and Mr. p»o« 1 Buster, and the curious will be anxioua to S?,'b.'oom»li.n.m.p», of •££<<» ataid London Times gushingly spea« "tbe beet and moet la^ierprov^ comedy known to the modern KngliaU stage.' — In passing the store of P. Kennedy, 1033 Main street, we dropped in and had a pleasant conversation of a few minutes. Among other things we learned that he baa just returned from the Kast, where be bought an immense stock of dry gooda. which he ia prepared to dixpoe* of at moat aalon ishingly low prices air. K. is one of our oldest and moat reliable and responsi ble merchants, with whom yon can deal and be certain that everything you buy. of bim is just as represented. Yoa will always find him in the advance line amongst those who keep pace with the times. Call and examine his new stock of goods. ■napItU KilMiiM. Col. J. A. Boyd, of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad, waa in town on Friday, but left ob Saturday for his home. He bad been severs] days at Greenfield and in that vicinity, securing the right of way for the Hempfield extension. He will return in a few aays to continue the business. It Is now believed thst the road wilt be pushed forward at aa early day, and Mr. Osrrett is msking up to the fact that if not done soon it will he too lste. The surrey of snotber read, supposed to be unshed by Vsnderbilt, cross** the Hempfiela several times in the v!c:rity of Greet Geid — WaMngtom Reporter. I THE TOURNEY. The Victor and Hie Qneeii of Love tod Beauty. A Day of Fine Sport, Fair Ladies and Brave Mao—A Grand Revival of the Days of Chivalry and Romance. From the aerenest of blue skies, the ran smiled down on yesterday's tourney. A fairer day never shown on fair Indies and gallant Knights, and the toarney came off IS Dying color* with all the encouragement nature oould land it. Not so much enoour-. age men t was lent by the audience, as sot over six or seven hundred people witnessed the sport, but those who did honor the event with their presence were interested and enthusiastic and by generous applause sparred the Knights on to noble effort* ' At 1:90 o'clock, the Knights assembled at tbe Capitol and, preceded by the Opera House orchestra, marched through the city. The judges, Capt. R. T. Uevriea. T. 0. Mof fat, Esq., and Col. Hugh Sterling and the orators of the day, Judge G. L. Cranmer and Hon. J. J. Woods, with the members of the press, rode in carriages preceding the Knights, in single file. Their arrival at the Fair Ground found the grand stand hslf full of people, most of whom were ladies, and the quarter stretch containing quite an array of carriage!, filled with ladies and gentlemen eager to witness the sport. The ladiea were clad in bright colors and gave the scene a gorgeous and festive air quite in keeping with the oc casion. After the orchestra had played several martial and stirring airs, the Knights drew np in a line before the judges' stand and received the charge and heard the rules. Each Knight waa to have three tilts, in succession, the four carrying away tbe highest number of rings, respectively, to receive the prizes and crown the Queen of Love and Beauty and her three Maids of Honor. The prizes were $100, >75, $50 and m TBX KHIQHT8 wbo presented themselves as contestants wtre twelve in number. They were mount ed on running horses and each bora in his hand a pointed lance, on which to bear off the rings. They were clad in nondeacriut costumes, soma of which simulated scale armor and other* simply the hose and dobleta of "eye oldtn time." The Knights, and the namea they assumed, were aa fol 1(>Knight of ^heeling—John Butterfleld, knight of St George—LouisStaab. Knight of Virginia—Charles Hobbs. Knigbt of Maryland—B. B. Bowie. Knight of Hunter's Chance — George Stamm. Knight of Glass City—Al. Bowie. Knight cf the Oriole—Burnie McMecben. Knigbt of Bellaire—David Darrah. Knight of Carroll—Thos. Burke. Knight of Rippling Wave—George Dan Knigbtof Tallulah—Harry Wilson. Knight of Ohic—A. B. Darrah. . Before the start, Judge Crammer deliv ered TttK knights' chabok, speaking as follows: Sib Knhsiits—Before entering on the per formance of those feats and engaging in the discharge of those duties which are before you, permit me to remind you that while chivalry, as an institution, has long sinoe btecome obsolete, yet the spirit of it sur vives and is as prevalent in the nineteenth as it was in the twelfth century, and when occasion requires its fires burn as intense and bright as they did in mediaeval times. The sparkling eyes and bright smiles of woman inspire with zeal the gallant knight of the present, no less than they did his prototype in the past. It is this spirit which has survived the changes and revolutions of time, which has to-day prompted you to enter the lists in amicable competition to. secure the rich guerdon of some "fayre ladye'a" gracious re cognition and approving smile. While it is true that in the age in which we live it is not the business of the brave Knight to devo te his life and fortune to the atta-nment of some ideal purnose or the accomplishment of some fanciful whim by roaming amidst changing scenes in tho vain pursuit of some phantom "which leads only to bewilder and dazzles to blind." Yet the spirit of courtesy which was developed by the age of chivalry has been incorporated into our own times, and the superfluous energy and self-abnegation which characterised the former, has since been directed into the peaceful channels of usefulness and industry with which the latter abounds. You are called upon to exercise the virtues which adorned the character of the ancient Knight, and to discard the vices which disgraced it. Therefore as you enter the lists and con tend to-day, prove yourselves to be valiant for truth and right, and permit no stain to tarnish the escutcheon of your fame, but animated by the excellence of your motives let your deeds correspond with their purity and worth. The eyes of the fair will keenly watch your knightly bearing and conduct on this occasion, while they wait to reward your excellence with the guerdon of thoir smiles, or condemn your faithlessness with the indignation of their disappointment. Let this thought therefore inspire your hearts with the high resolve of hope and nerve your arms with vigor for the contest. Remember that the prize for which you contend is no ordinary one, but one of high and gracious privilege—reserved for him wbo triumphs—to place a coronal upon the brow of beauty ana to crown with a regal chaplet the fair forehead of the Queen of Love. 1 bid you, then, to bear yourselves in mooest humility, so that even in defeat you may ox act the tribute of a smile from beauty, and win the homage from love which ahe graciously bestows upon the de serving. Remember the dignity of your profession, as being one around which gather* the veneration of the past, and al though tt is now divested of that mystery whicn once surrounded it, yet lt« very an tiquity commands our respect. Unlike your predecessors you do not ap pear to day armed with the weapons of mortal combat to eDgage In warfare on the ensanguined plain, but rather with the weapons of a peaceful competition you are about to engage in an amicable contest in the spirit of courtesy to renew your fealty to the sex. Heed not, then, the cynic's sneer, nor the stoic's scorn, for they, no more than you, can guard againat the magic of a tear, or the witchery of jl amile which betrays them. Honor, therefor, true womanhood, sur round hef withjthe stgis of your protection, cover her defenceless head with the shield of your Knightly devotion, and vindicate her wrongs with the weapons of courageous trnth. In conclusion, let me remind yon that it was under the providence ot God, the in fluence of a woman which gave to our country the brightest name recorded on the annals of her fame the most dazsling star which resplendent shines in the galaxy of her Armament, and tne most oomplete and perfect character in political aignifi cance ever Impresaed upan the pages of history, 4ll combined in the true manhood of that Knightly warrior, statesman and christian—George Washington—a character worthy of your emulation and your highest aspirations after excellence. Concluding, Judce Cranmer dismissed the Knighto. who immediately retired to the quarter stretch. The rings were sus pended from horiaontal bars in front of the grand stand, and were wrapped In scarlet, to make them conspicuous.. A trial tilt was announced acid the marshal, \Dr. John A. Campbell, called the knighta and or dered a charge, • bugle blast giving the word. The Knight of the Oriole withdrew and the horse of the Knight of Weat Vir ginia became unmanageable, compelling his withdrawal. The brute bestrode by the Knight of Ohio was akittish, but his rider insisted on going. TBI TILT. All being ready, tbe bugle sounded, and one bj one the Knights charged the rings. The excitement was intense throughout, and whenever all three rings went off at a charge, the applause was generous and spontaneous. At the end of the three Uita, the score was as follows: Kjtioe No. of Blngs. 3 f lT al as, | * Knight of Wheeling Knight of 8t ~ Knight of MtrjrUn Knight of Banters' Knighiof OlkM City Knight of BeUalre., K night of Carroll Knight of Rippling WaTe_J Knight of Tf>lin]>ih. Knlehl of Ohio S dt 3 S 1 3 a 3 * i This left Messrs. Burke gad Bo vie • tig asffttnfB place. In running off Bowie got two rings each time; Burke took two the first time and three the second, winning the flrat place and leaving Bowie the seoood. For fourth place, after each had gotten a ring' on the first tilt, Dunlap got one on the sto ond and Stamm took two and the prise " c. ,C Moias. Faring shown their skili with the lance, the knights were now to exhibit their jndg ment in selecting the fair ladies, end the audience graw wild with interest After canvassing the beauties and putting them to a critical test, the knights chose as fol lows: Ifonort, Wtnntrt. Choice. Queen. Thus. Koike. MIm M. Lolghtoa Ut Maid. Ed. & Bowie. - Kla H. DavrlM 2nd lfeld. Al. l*owle. Mi« J. Woods. Jrd Maid. Cieorgo suunm. Miss E. HUmm. A space was cleared in the ccath» of the I rand stand and the viators and the ladies of their choice assembled there. Senator J. J. Weeds than delivered the coronation address: COKOXiTIOH ADDRESS. We bare had to-day a mimic representa tion of an ancient fee Ural- Long before the dawn of onrpreaent civilisation men of spirit and valor were accustomed to in dulge in manly sports in feats of strength and games of skill and daring. Centuries before the Christian era the Peloponeslan youth were wont to celebrate the Olympic games on"the plains of Elis. The Spartan lawgiver and the Elean king were at once their patrons and promoters. The temple of the Olympian jove threw its shadow on the arena. All the Hellenic races furnished champions for the contest. The prince® and potentates of Europe, Asia and Africa attended in mythological pomp and splen dor. The ordinary affairs of life and even great wars were suspended during the con tinuance of the games. Among these peo ple time was reckoned from the happening of great events and the Olympiads mark the periods in the history of early Greeoe. For more than a thousand years these festivals were celebrated and the ambitious youth who wore the olive crown achieved a re nown which tii remembered for genera tions to the honor of his name. The Romans, io the proudest days of their power and glory, cad their chsirot races, their circuses and their sanguinary gladitorial contests, and the gTand coloaseum in toe imperial city and the amphitheatres of now entombed Pompeii were the scenes of the most gorgeous pag eants ever witnessed in any aga. The bloody contests of the hardy and war like rices of northern Europe gave way with the risoot chivalry and knighthood to gen erous and friendly strife In martial ex ploits and knightly offices. At the time of the crusades, the joust and tournament were encouraged by the church. Roy*' personages, by means of these festivals, celebrated the birth or the nuptials of members of their family, and made them the leading features of royal progress and high court festivals. The wealthy and the noble attended with splendid retinues a«d glittering cavalcades. The knights in their panopy of steel with emblazoned shields or proudly displaying the colors or the favor of their lady loves, rode forth to the contest at the herald's call. Victory in the tournament was little less glorious than in the field, since no battle could assemble such wit nesses of valor. "Honor to the sons of the brave I" resounded amid the din of the martial music irom the lips of the min strels as the conqueror advanced to receive the prize from bis queen; while the sur rounding multitude acknowledged in his prowess of that day an augury of triumphs in more serious contests. A lover of the poetical, the mythical and the chivalrous will regret that these cus toms have almost disappeared amid the bustle, the industry and the busi ness turmoil of the practical nineteenth century. If the scenes of to day have given pleasure to the kind friends who have hon ored us with your presence, if they have recalled a single thrill of that emotion which filled your hearts when you read the knightly deeds of Coear do Lion, the Templar or Ivanhoe, if your memory hai reverted to the pnre devotion of 8ir Gal lahad or 8t George, our gallant youth are well repaid for the dust and toil of the arena. And now to you, fair ladies choson by the victors in the contest, permit me to present these trophies of their triumph. They are the offerings of kind friends who, stimulated by your presence, have prevail ed in unenvious emulation to win tor you these crowns. The flowers will fade, droop and die, but the honor and the virtue of which they^re the symbols will live as long as the remem brance of the recipients endures in the hearts of your friends. When Mr. Woods concluded, the beauti ful floral crowns were presented by the victors and accepted by the ladies, while a general round of applause rent the air. Tlie band broke out in a burst of triumph ant melody, and the successful tournament was over. INDUSTRIAL NOTES. L. 8penre will begin the work of setting the engine at the .fttna to morrow. The Union Glass Works, Martin's Kerry, was off yesterday. The furnace was under going reprirs. Fire was put iu the Martin's Ferry stove works, yesterday, and the machinery was tried arid worked satisfactorily. The repairs to the Bellaire blast furnance are almost completed, and operations will be resumed this coming week. The Bellaire Lantern and Globe Works is running along smoothly, shipping ware as fast as manuiactured; prospects good. The Union glaas works at Bellaire is run ning steadily, turning out large quantities of window glass, for which there ia a good demand. The Bellaire Bottle Company report trade good. They have some of the finest workmen in the country, and are shipping all over the United Btatea Everything continues to boom at the Belmont Olaas Works at Bellaire. The "Improved Royal," a very handsome and elegant set, is being made. The window glass factories of Bellaire are turning out a large amount of ware. The demand is fully up to the prodnction, with an increase of 7H per cent, in the price. The Laughlin mill is running along smoothly. The factory is on full, and the forge will be on full to-morrow. About 3,400 kegs of nails have been turned out since the mill started. The Buckeye Glass Works at Martin's Ferry ia running along smoothly, turning out some fine ware, nnderthe management of John F. Miller. These works pay every two weeks. $4,000 were paid out yesterday. The ifltna Glass Works at Bellaire ia run ning to ite fullest capacity, turning out large quantitiea of very nice ware, which is shipped to different points as fait as made. This works has been in operation three years and has never built a stock house, always shipping as fsst as manufactured. At the Bellaire nail works the dav turn in the forge department is making five heats per day, ana the night turn is making three. The factory is on full, and about 1,000 kegs are being turned out per day. The employes at this mill will receive their ducats next Friday. 1 hey pay here every two neeka. WATER WAIFS. Stray Md Hatters AIMS **• ■Iter awl Wksrt . The river was tailing slowly at dark last night, the marks showing i feet*8 inches of water in the channel. « 1 Capt. Sweeney's new cotton boat will leave for Rew Orleans to-morrow evening. The Chancellor passed down yeeUrdaj morning en route for Charleston. The &dney did not arrive until about noon yesterday, and departed for Cincin nati with a very large trip at 6 o'clock last evening. The Courier arrived about 4 o'clock, and departed for Parker*burg about 7 in the evening. At dark last evening the Pittsburgh packet. Bachelor, bad not put in bar ap pearance, but report says she will arrive about midnight, and leave for Pittsburgh to day. The Stockdale is due upewroute (or Pitts burgh to-day. The Abner O'Neal did not come bare an til very late yesterday, having bean da* tained by a large shipment of freight The Andea la due from Cincinnati to morrow. The wharf waa crowded with freigh yes terday. and more basin eas waa transacted than for any one day this season. The following towboata pasaad yester day: Elaine up with oil baire. and Gra ta am with tow of emptiea, aac. the Towns end down with emptiea. CtscxvwATt, (X. October 7.—River 12 feat and falling. Weather warm and dear. Departed—Andea, Wheeling; Granite State, Memphis; Paris C. E. Brown, NewOrleans. Yicsaauwo, October 7.—The river fall 7 inches. Departed—City of Vloksbarjt, St. Louis; John R. Meigs. Yeaoo river. Weather warn and cJecdf. PERSONAL POINTS Pertaining Principally to PMpIo of and Vicinity. What Society People are Doing a$4 What They Propose Doing This Winter—Mu sical, Personals, Society Salad, Dramatic Dott, Condiments, • Etc., Etc. The continued good weather and the backwardness of the society seaaon makes the personal oolnmn of this isane rather lean.. The prospects, however, for aq «a- J nroally brilliant season are very flattering, and our readers can feel aaeured that the society melange will be diligently served op to them at regular intervals during the season. The Hess Acme troupe is at Chicago. Wagner will spend the winter in Ita^jr. The Kellog-Brignoli Tronpe is at Bos ton. i Hon. Robert MeEldowney, of Wetsel, is in the city. Minnie Hauk has arrived in this coun try from Havre. A. H. Hardy and wife, of Point Pleasant* are at the McLure. Mrs. J. M. Laishleyis visiting her brother at Eaaten, W. Va. Cel. Ed. Brues, the irrepressible, ia in the city for a few dsys. Dr. Charlie Frissell leaves for New York next Wednesday. Frank MacKinney, Esq., of Stenbenrille. is at the McLure. 8. L. Mooney, Esq., President of the B.. Z. i C. road, in in the city. Miss Nannie Britt, has returned from a visit to Waahington, Pa. Miss Bessie Hamilton, of Mt» de Chantal, was in the city yesterday. Joseph Caldwell, of Taylorstown, Pa., was in the cit/ yesterday. Hon. James R. Bell, of Wost Alexander, was in the city yesterday. Maurice Wilson, a popular yoaag society gentleman is in the city. Mn.C. R. Trter will visit menat « Morgan town In a few days. Miss Mary Hagedorn left yesterday to visit friends in Clarington, 0. Col. James A. Boyd, of Boyd's Station, Md., was In the city yesterday. Mr. 0.1- Ackison.of Kentucky, is spend ing a lew days in this vicinity. Mrs. Friend Cox, a charming matron, is visiting friends on the 8®uth Side. Mrs. Chas. Golf, of Clarksburg, is visiting friends in Philadelphia and New \ ork. Mrs. Robert 8impson and daughter, Vir ginia, arc visiting friends at Aledo, 111. Mrs. James Ewlng and daughter, Miss /ppifl, we visiting xrl$i)ds in % P9Hi#» Miss Bird Craven, of West Alexander, Pa., was in the city several days last week. Miss Ida Frew, now visiting at An nap el i« Junction, Md., is expected home this week. Mrs. C. W. Eoff has engaged in vocal teaching and will continue it permanently. Mrs, Robert Oarrett, of Ashville. N. 0., is the guest of Mrs. C. Tarr, at W ellsbarg. Mrs. W. V. Dunbar, jr., and Miss LUiie Hamilton were visiting at Moundsville last Miss Georgia McCabe, of Cleveland, is the guest of Miss Vieve Boggess at Clarks burg. Major J. C. Aderson is spending some time in the West for the benefit of his health " The Herrman Brothers, who hare been touring, will appear in New ^ ork in No vember. Andrew Johnson, Esq., of the United States Treasury building, Is home for the election. Miss Jennie Raymond,daughter of Judge Haymond, has returned from a visit to Baltimore. Miss Gene Logan leaves some time this month for Kansas City, to visit her sister, Mre. Clendening. 8. W. Summerville, a very pleasant gen tleman of Mason county, is spending a few days in the city. Tiik mill men were out on the streets last evening, and about one-half of them have their arms bound up. The expenses of producing "Parsifal" at lUyreutli were 700,000 marks and the net receipts 120,000 marks. Miss Alice Kelly has returned from a visit to Pittsburgh, accompanicd by her friend Miss Jess Young. Elijah Moore, a popular young gentle msn of this county, is spending some days with friends in the city. Miss Mamie Milligan and Miss Emma Brown came home on a short visit from Steubenville Seminary. Mrs. I. Y. Hamilton, of Wsshington, Pa., and Miss Lou Hamilton, of Cannonsburg, were in the city yesterday. Mrs. Allen Metcalf and Mrs. John Burt, with her two children, left on the Andes to visit friends in Cincinnati. John R. Dunlap, Esq., is about the street again, although very weak and lame, the results of his recent illness. The Thalia "Merry War" Company, which will appear in this city shortly, will be in Philadelphia this week. Mrs. Rev. J. Milligan has returned to her home in Princeton, III., after a month's visit to friends in this vicinity. Mr. E. A. Webster, of Jackson, Mich., of the Webster Wagon Company, accompanied by his wife, is at the McLure. Mr. Walter Rlnehart, who ha* been on an extensive business trip through the Northwest, arrived home last night. Mr. Pro. A. R. Whltehill has returned to Rellevue Hotel from Beaver, Pa., where she wss attending her sister's wedding. Mr. W. 8. Kennon. a Washington and Jeffereon county student, was in the city yesterdav, attending the tournament. Hon. Okey Johnson, wife and daughter, were the guests of CoL Thornw J. West, at Moundsville, for a few days the past week. Mrs. Joseph Hall, son and daughter, have returned from visiting her mother and relatives in Jersey City, New York and Brooklyn. Mrs. Gleves and Mrs. Higley, of Naah ville, Tennessee, and Miss Kate Beans, of Wheeling, are visiting Mrs. St Clair, at Wellsburg. (tel. Mapleson has engaged, in addition to the artists already mentioned. Signora Bri oelli, prima' donna; Signor l'adella, bari tone, and dobio, tenor. Joe Kramer and his orchestra are playing in the city for balls and parties. Kramer Was always a society favorite here, and will retain bis old hold on the people. Mrs. Josephine Woods of ML Washln ton, near Baltimore, and her charming daughter, Miss Kate, are the guests of R. A. McCabe, Esq., at Leatherwood. Thk improvement* on the streets are of a first class order. No neater iob baa ever bees made in tbe city than that on Four teenth, between Market ond Main atraeta. Ma. JoHif McCluskkt, died at tbe Weeton Insane Asylum on September 28, and waa buried at tbe Hcapital cemetery there. Ha formerly was a commission merchant in this city, and leave* a wife and one child to mourn hia lose. ' Miaa Fannie Ahl, of Pit tabu rg, attending school at MC de Cbantai, waa at tbe Mo Lure Houaa, yesterday, Tisiting her mother, who eame down to meet bar <Uoeht«r and spend a day with her. Miaa Ahl la a moot charming and among the prettiest yoaog ladiee who oecakioaally grace this dty with their presence." [ Miaa Emma 0. Tboreby made her first appearance oo the Americas stage aince her return from Europe la Music Hall, Boatoo, in a concert under the management of Mr. George W. Wheeler, of the Bey State Lec ture Course. Mrs. Thursby aang nine dif ferent selections during tht evening. and rendered them with great success. She had a Terr cordial reception and three en cores. She waa assisted by Miaa Maud Mor gan, Signor Ferranti, Mr. Pritech and the New York Philharmonic Club. Mrs. George B. Caldwell will give a pri vate soiree at bar home on Sixteenth street next Thursday evening, at which soma of tbe beat vocal and instrumental musicians in tbe dty will be present aad assist. These soizeaa cannot be too highly com mended, sa they will ha of inestimable value to thoae participating, as they tea* to brinft together the artiste of the dty la friendly relations, and by aa interchange of ideas and opinions to improve aad ele vate the taatesof alL Mis. OaldweU has ever been aa enthusiastic musldao, aad has dona as much as aay ooe persoa la the dty to advaaoa the musical standard. 8be is among the most highly-cultivated vocalists aiksi^idvimnd to eosamsod bar latest movement in the interest of aiasic, These am overcoat moraiags. A m*a can spend tb« balaact <A Hi &*j' BMMUMmnDr-lUM ftf afet the forehead. L^I^nyell to the haauaoefc that«wfa|g*fei 4ome people will take an7thing that la chMp—except advice. The mooih of the gossip, like i drag store, la open et all hoars. ' Mn Lin coin, late widow of President Lincoln, waa worth JT&ttA, / -*T~ America ia badly betiefc- hf J pwg^ ajjigriAf MWWW — . . ,.. doesn't admire her husband. -r ••. Fifteen thousand trunks are mid to hare left Saratoga la one day reoeatly. . Aman neTerreelixea tbegrearvaiaaof a pin until he loeea hie oollar-ontton. Brides will W undressed kid gloves with loose battonlees wrists this season. 1 Market strset waa jammed yesterday afternoon with promenadem."The style7' wssoat The butterflies of fashion sometimes singe their wings when they strike the llama of flirtation. Grapee are now coming In from all quarters of the grape-growing country and are rery abundant. Fires are slowly disappearing, and the bald-headed man smiles as ha passes his baud orer the bare spot. It is bard to be courteous to had tamper. It is like trying to smile whila some one makes a pin-cuahion of you. Our dty was all aglow yeetorday, with bright smiles, bright sunlight, balmy air lively trade and general prosperty. When the newflsahioned bell-crowned hat strikes the head of a brainless swell there is a resounding rioa about it. Boston is said to be the highest taxed dty In the world. This is doubtless owing to the faet that there are three thousand mora females than males. Go East, young man. All kinds of bird* are u&ed to trim au tumn hats: but for the female who oeHghts in cart-wheel headgear nothing smaller i than a great American sagje will salt hat. | Ssid a loving wife to her huabaad: "Do 1 you know, dear, that butterfly ornaments very fwblonsbleT* "Jfrrhapaeo.be gruffly replied, "but grab ia the great dssldsra ♦nm •• At the marriage of a colored ooafie at Brunewick, Oa., the other day, the bride waa saked "to lore, honor, obey, Ac., th# man whom ahe held by the right hand 8he quickly replied, 4TwiU Just as Jong aa ui treats m* right, and den after dat 111 quit '1m." When a man who baa loet hla wife coo* clndea to try the dangerooe experiment a second time Cupid Mvertisee aa follow*: "For sale or exchange, a second-hand heart, not much worn, ana almeet aa good ainew. No application* from poor people will be entertained." American ladles may well take a hint from Mrs. Langtry, the famous English beauty, who said to a newspaper interrief: "As the only sister of six stout brothers, I shared their outdoor sports in a most boy ish fashion." It waa not until some years sftcr her marriage to Mr. Langtry that she 6as introduced in London society, so that sll but a few years of her life are oovered in the following statement: "My life in Jersey had been spent almost entirely in tbe open air, and as Mr. Langtry waa fond of yachting, I became an expert yachts woman, and was very fond of all aorta of outdoor exercises." mafetear letss, The msn with the new fell suit Is now sbroad. Gentlemen's scarfs have all the tints of the rainbow. Miniature lanterns are thaT newest thing in earrings. It ia seldom that a political convention is opened by prayer. The rage for wine color has spread to glores and stockings. Velretine dresses promise to b« fashion sbly worn this winter. Puffs, ruches snd praises for tbe neck ars full high and very handsome. Painted eyebrows and tints underneath tbe eyes do not enhance beauty. Plain white handkerchiefs are preferred by ladies of conservative taste. Another new eolor is called honeysuckle, and is a combination of pink and gold. Flowers are banished from millinery, snd feathers of every kind are to be worn. The cheapest way to get s aeslakin sac qne is to charter a steamer and go aftsr the animal. Bapld girls now wear bangles from which bang tiny champagne bottlea, glaaaes snd oork screws. Elderly ladiea will wear blade cash mars costume trimmed with black laoas sad brightened with red soceeeoriee. Very thinly-cut beefatssks are the new est fashion, and they are sprinkled on top with breed-crumbs and fine herbs. A large white dove perched on the left a ide of tbe hat is a fashionable trimming for autumn hats for yonng women. The skirts of light walking and dsaciag dreesee are kept off the ground snd floor by a puff of muslin inside the hem 1trnif of s oslayeuse. A New York minister who has Jut re turned from Kurope will preaeh s series of sermons on prer&ilng sins snd the iasMd eety eI modern feshtoas. It is not in good taste to wear a slipper or very low cut aboe upon the street, not when It Is done the slipper should slwsya be worn over black stockings. Ia this asse the height of the shoe will hsrdly bs ob served. The German will reorganise. Tbe thestrlcsl sesson hss been very poor thus far. Several weddings are snnounoed for the fall and winter. Wheeling can boast of s yonng lady who has eyee like s violet, and cheeks like a lily shaded by s rose leaf. There ia s good desl of polities to the square inch in every ward in Wheeling lust now, and rounders and repeaters sre in their glory. Rumor seys thst s young gentleman firm the far Weet and a yonng lady of this city have engaged to 'Tive and lore together through many changing yean." One evening daring the peet weak a —*•— an of the Island offers' handsome bracelet if young gentleman of the Island offered a young lady s bsndeome bracelet if she would take off her glove sad allow him to kiss it History tells as thst Aathoaysold an empire for a woeasa's sills A young gentleman of this eity says be cause a yonng lady accepts yonr eeoort to the theatre, and then partakes with yoa of ice cream or oysters thst theee are not evi dences that ehe intends to ssy "Yes" wbsa the important qmeetion is ssked. Ia feet be seeme to think her conduct daring ice cream and theatre eeasoas, ia regard to a "yse" la as delusive as three card moots, and infinitely leas sstlsfaetoiy. Wm. I .**7.* bright. Thro ia a ooiaanea oa Wa that »hoold ba abated.—fta the Time, refereooa to? Tha papar *o«ld ba more explicit as (ha Watfafni Mn.Alica.IWw lafcmai tram Pitte Mn AJioa rrasiar ratanad (ram Pit4a> barabiaat night pH«ry Lawia aod hto bnrthar Ohmtaa leara for Kaoaaa oa Taiali.ta vWt nh Km An aaglaa will ba pUaad ia tha a A F yaidaoon. AaL-teaaaa aaa drtriagdowa TTiana ^SLS'.SS^Sifi": able aintnMat A. Balatoa, Br., rataraad raatarday from a two wvaki* mt ia R«Um aau^, 0. Mim OcteTia MUlar baa rafauaad (ram * * rial riatiai fliahaigh. A little aan of BaajTPhilifa bfriia UL Mrs. Cbpt Abram Laah, artfa aa4 aaa Carl an riaitiog W . Va. Aaboa stora will offica raam if tha Ln to Weat'aboildj _ Tba "LilHaaaftha Yanay" arfO aai "rSSrsSiS^ta «K^O*onc. Irvia who k- * fined to ber bed for the , and whoae recovery aoZLlft for wu weeka, U rec™!!w Fi5l down to the 9aUM<m^2*% lor • Um. It wm tK,h, h £?*>« ■aBF-^'^KWjsg The compute enumeration e( children ehowa 1,420. • Our people will shortly be min _ Tot!v°°ibewqu*lion ofp«52LlN^ for the Pirsl werd school blffi?1 * Uaual eervioea, conducted b* at the M. E„ CathoHc, pJ.S.Si!^ (let tod German churcWteTT*' V the Gormen Lutheu ChutTU^. at Wa HallU^'i reaidenoTi JbJt End, yesterday ifterooonl^ lLTjw Dancing, beer drinkin, and the amusementa, and the affair.!*?* pleasantly and quietly. dred penona perucipated aed uTS wu a genuine oldlaaWedfemTJS P. J. Manaon, the jeweler. uYfift •tore handsomely decorated ud 2L? Tboe. Huff la doin* the work. *** The poet office will likely fe l^henewiy remodeled rows fcf|J| J. A Harrison kaa returned fma (We. W. K. RetcMff. Ken. 0f SIwJ?* the *11 eat of his eon, W. R. KatcUf^ ■ Jeaon Uohenaeck ia clerking at moeller's drag store at WUelia* J. B. Derrah, Democrats . Sheriff, accompanied by WaTuL? John Flinn end John Gallaher, of B»v2 were in town leat evening. Mr n2 feela confident and aaya be will be atZ2 by several hundred votea. T. A. Scott hu atarted tbe m!« «i ■„ ern Reserve butter. , Several members of tba M j. ,1^ clubbed together e few days since a&4 eluded to giro e pound party to Mim ■■ Hadsell, en egad lady residing in tktTart Ward snd whoee income ii q»»i| p,J! evening was the time (lied.aad scW.y. • large number repaired to ber nmitj, and aurpriaed her by preseating me$m flour, sugar, meat end other Deosinnw j life. T. A. Scott wuhee to notify bit fHnfrk Clark'a addition that he will aem «■ tv* a week and they oaa hare • grocmj it tfc» own doors. « Last evening L. C. Sedwiek. R*puMi« candidate for Sheriff, pea»«i throoib gate way borne, and aaya be la cooddaat^ hopeful. About thirty or forty Martin a t*n tojra attended the Shrlljr Heedmoa l« race at Wellshurg ye»ter»lay afu-rawr Our moat aarioua objectioo to tW vW ingSuvDAY Rsuimtkb ia that *a Unas time to read it all and it ia all too nrf k miaa.—Ohio VaiUy Ntut. Aa election day approaches tbeiatng increases, and a larger vote will likalf k polled than h« been expected. Iitat night a fight toot place oa CaiM atreet between "Herney" Mailer aa4 Jala Mofflt. Mailer waa lodged in the tmtm, and Mofflt baa not beau arraated up ia «Ua writing The cry of "Plral" wu head Ian a* about ten o'clock. On Inreatlpitwe its* diaoovercd to b« the two-»tory (rasa baa* occupied by Samuel Klein and iaka Welch. The fire waa dlacoterad in ttoat lar. It wm extinguished hrfora Uq much damage. II wu tbe wark of m b ccndlary, be having pat a bundle if rtlfc and paper saturated with oil !■ the «Ag and aet fire to them. Tna Oacar Wildes, of North VMa beat tbe Actives, of Hast Wbeeliat yt terday afternoon, by • acore of 7 to i MIW APVSiTltlMUTI. 1 ATTENTION! D ENOCH ATI! I AM THK HEOULAR DKMOdAB Nominee for SCHOOL COMMISSION! from Union DUtrlet, and raepeatfaJly— 04* Tin Basse* Aa Eatfrrir CtaM hM to*!*' CmIHhIN